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We are a Roman Catholic Church, located in central Pennsylvania, in the wonderfully historic town of Muncy. Navigate through our website by using the buttons above. We hope you enjoy your visit with us. 

Religious Education Sign-Up 2019-2020

New Student Registration for Religious Ed.- (New Students ONLY)

Re-Registration for Religious Ed. 2019-2020 - (New Students AND Returning Students)

High School Bible Study

HS Bible Study Sign-Up

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FORMED Pick of the Week

 

The Vigil Project

Festival 2018

Mass Times

Mass Schedule
Saturday - 5:00pm
Sunday - 8:30am & 11:00am
Monday - 7:00am
Tuesday - 7:00am
Wednesday - 6:00pm
Thursday - 9:00am
Friday - 7:00am
Holydays - See Bulletin

Confessions
Thursday - 5:30 - 7:00pm with Adoration of the Blessed Sacrament and by appointment

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Church of the Resurrection

Bulletin


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RE Corner

Religious Education Sign-Up 2019-2020

Parents, From now on, Religious education Sign-up will take place through our website and not on paper forms. If you are registering a NEW student for Religious Ed, please fill out the New Student Religious Education Sign-Up 2019-2020 along with the Re-Registration for Religious Ed. 2019-2020. Parents with children registering for Religious Ed, only need to fill out the Re-Registration for Religious Ed. 2019-2020. You can click the links here our the ones below. Thank you so much for your cooperation.

 

FEES

Before 7/1/2019      After 7/1/2019
Deadline for a discount has passed $50 for entire family
   
   


If there is any difficulty with RE Fees, or for any other questions, please contact Jesse Martin, the Pastoral Associate at the office @ 570-546-3900 ext. 124 or email him at [email protected]

 

Forms for 2019-2020 Religious Education Registration.

For NEW Students -----> New Student Religious Education Sign-Up 2019-2020

For NEW Students and Returning Students -----> Re-Registration for Religious Ed. 2019-2020

Religious Education Calendar

Office Hours

Monday through Thursday from 9:30 am until 2:30 pm.

Closed Friday
Closed Holy Days and Holidays

Resurrection Parish Calendar

Bible Search

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Liturgical Year Commentary

Sep. 21 Feast of St. Matthew, Apostle and Evangelist, Feast

At the time that Jesus summoned him to follow Him, Matthew was a publican, that is, a tax-collector for the Romans. His profession was hateful to the Jews because it reminded them of their subjection; the publican, also, was regarded by the pharisees as the typical sinner. St. Matthew is known to us principally as an Evangelist. He was the first to put down in writing our Lord's teaching and the account of His life. His Gospel was written in Aramaic, the language that our Lord Himself spoke.

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Sep. 20 Memorial of St. Andrew Kim, priest and martyr, St. Paul Chong, martyr, and Companions, martyrs, Memorial

During the 17th century the Christian faith was brought to Korea through the zeal of lay persons. From the very beginning these Christians suffered terrible persecutions and many suffered martyrdom during the 19th century. Today's feast honors a group of 103 martyrs. Notable of these were Andrew Kim Taegon, the first Korean priest, and the lay apostle, Paul Chong Hasang. Also among the Korean martyrs were three bishops and seven priests, but for the most part they were heroic laity, men and women, married and single of all ages. They were canonized by Pope John Paul II on May 6, 1984.

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Sep. 19 Thursday of the Twenty-Fourth Week of Ordinary Time; Optional Memorial of St. Januarius, bishop & martyr, Opt. Mem.

Little is known about St. Januarius. He was Bishop of Benevento in Campania. He died near Naples, about the year 305, martyred under the persecution of Emperor Diocletian. Around the year 400 the relics of St. Januarius were moved to Naples, which honors Januarius as a patron saint. He supposedly protected Naples from a threatened eruption of the volcano Mt. Vesuvius. The "miracle of Januarius" has world-wide fame. At least three times a year--on his feast day, December 16 and the first Sunday of May--the sealed vial with congealed blood of the saint liquifies, froths and bubbles up. This miraculous event has occurred every year, with rare exceptions. Popular tradition holds that the liquefaction is a sign that the year will be preserved from disasters. (In 1939, the beginning of World War II, the blood did not bubble up.)

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Deep In Scripture

Catholic News

The Calling of St. Matthew and Me

By Matt D’Antuono | An amphiboly is when the same statement can have two different meanings depending on the emphasis and grouping of the words. For example, at a recent county fair, I saw signs forbidding parking by...

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Must-Read Classics for Reclaiming the Culture

By K.V. Turley |

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Archbishop Chaput Warns Catholics Against Father Martin’s ‘Pattern of Ambiguity’

By Catholic News Agency | PHILADELPHIA — In the wake of Jesuit Father James Martin’s speaking engagement Tuesday at a Catholic university in Philadelphia, the archbishop of Philadelphia urged...

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